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OCTOBER 6. 189C
-i RAILROAD TIME TABLES
1 IZONA & SOUTHEASTERN R. R.
rut I e
J ill J M 1S9S.
a a -
6 ' XUU
13 a Of,...
m J ... .
:m a.Q ...
06 luij ...
.BUbM AlSSJ! !
....DanLul pi.; loo
rackud . 0
...Wiltf Tick 90.Ii 1.14
... .Char Un ies.3' il.W
... lrbak ... .LtISO! ICO
. ..FalrVwk . .ArjlJOJ
. M. 4 A.Cr.iing... 17.T
... Land U8.7 ISM
.. onUntiM s.5wlt,l
. asoa... ....!, v n,zv
Stop anal goal-
a Wauim, StftKrintcDdeiit.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC K.
ii.lomnlt? Benin . .. Arj 5.40pm
?o,saara ....Tuaoo 7.05pm
86.03 a m ....Mulcopa ejio.osprn
11.55 pm! . ...m ,3.35 am
fULtSatn. ..Los Angeles.... iioopro
Su get. Limited, eut bound, MDdijt aad
b nlaj-t S.1I, BtBMal
Soft Si, LtniUi'wcst Vaani, Wednesdaj-1 an
Saturday!, 4.0S BtiMn
NEW MEXICO & ARIZONA
8, jo am
Falrbnnk" . . . .
.... Crittenden ...
.... Calabaus ...
ail7 except Sunday. Pacific time.
J. J. FT General Manager.
A. Naucle, L. H. Albsecht,
Atststa General Manager, Train Master.
MARICOPA 4 PHOENIX R. R.
, o p m
j, 00 pm
. ...Hhonix .
. , .Tempe .
, ...Mane ipa.
1 aoa m
13 30 pm
13.10 r m
U. H.IiONSHELL, Geo. Supt.
fcilver is quoted at 65
Dr. Gaff", Benson Physician and
The cue against H. Hazelwood will
be heard tomorrow belore Juitice
Joe Bignon. one of the first settler
in Pearoe was in town today on a fly
ing trip. Jo; saya Pearce is pushing
to tha front.
Ool. Mike Gray and Capt. Hejna,
the moving democratic spirits of
Euolcer are in from that Democratic
atroighold to attend the convention.
Registration cloies on the 13th day
f Octobsr, 1696. All persons who do
net register with aome duly qualified
officer on or before that date cannot
Tote at the general election to be held
November 3rd, 1896.
Mrs. C. S. Clark and daughter Miss
Nellie left yesterday for Los Angeles
where they go on a visit to their
daughter and sister Mrs. L. Brown
They expect to be absent a fortnight.
A badlr bruised and bandaged
miser was brought in from Pearce as a
patient for the hospital. He was bat
tered up in a fight at the new camp
and looks as if he went through a
lamp mill head first.
"Y" .Recorder Wehtworth informs the
f zosfectox that thus far be has filed
129 Barnes on the Great .Register. He
believes 400 more will come in before
the 13th, and that about 1200 names
Will probably constitute the voters this
lection. Tbis will be a falling off of
300 from last register.
Highest Honors World's Fair,
MOST PERFECT MADH-
A pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
flptn Ammonia, Ahtn or any other adulterant,
O YEAJLS THB STAAKX
Meet Iu Convention and Nom
inate a Ticket.
The Demoaratio convention met
this afternoon at the court liouef All of
the warborscs, politician;, cndidati-ii,
and a good eprinklingof outsiders were
present making the court bourecrovvil.
ed and everyone eager to see the pat
riot! who were willing to serve the
dear people. Several caucuses were
held in the morning, a"late" was re
corded, the fortunate candidate whoi
names were enscribed on the ailvxr
slate of possibilities could be told at a
distance for it was be who smiled a
smile of cerene contentment and was
inwardly hugging himself.
Many delegates arrived at noon on
the -i horse stage and others came from
the surrounding country. A meetiug
was called this morning and an ad
journment was taken until 2 p. in.
2 p. m. The regular routine work
for organization required some time.
A. R.English opened the convention
as chairman and later Mr, Jones of
Bisbeo was chosen as temporary chair
man and J. J. Riggs as gecretary.
A committee on credentials was ap
pointed consisting of Messrs Merrill
Scribner, Walker, McKay and Etz.
On permanent organization and
order of work; E. R. Monk, Geo.
Bravin, M. J. Brown, D. K. Wardwell
and Pete Hook were appointed.
J. J. Riggs, A. L. Brooks, Charles
Voyee, H. Duval, S. A. D. Upton were
chosen on platform and resolutions.
A half hour receia was taken.
Following are the nominees of the
Council B. A, Packard.
Legislature J. M. Merrill.
J. N. Jones.
J. J. Riggs.
SheriS Scott White.
Treasurer A. Went worth.
Recorder M. J. Brown.
Probate Court S. A. D. Upton,
Supervisors Jos. Mcpherson.
L. C. Shattuck.
Surveyor Left vacant.
Last August while working in the har
vest field 1 became overheated, was sud
denly attacked with cramps and was
nearly dead. Mr. Cummings, the drug
gist, gave me a dose of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
which completely relieved me. I now
keep a bottle of the remedy handy. A.
M. Bunnell, Centerville, Wash. For
sale by Druggists.
Judge Vui. Johnson the dispenser
of Justice at Pearce is in from the new
tamp. The Judge states he has
registered 101 voters at Pearce and a
few more will likely follow. He is a
delegate to .the Republican conven
tion on Thursday and will remain
over to particpate in the proceedings
The Navajo Indians, numbering
20,000, are having a big pow-wow on
the Sac Juan river, New Mexico, says
the Silver Belt. Tboy extended in
vitation to the whiles of that section
of the country to join them in their
rel:gtous festival. They expect to
heal all the sick that present them
selves, either white or Indian. A part
of the treatment coneists of the
patients ocaupation of a aweatbox for
nine days, more or less.
Mrs. C. M. Lane, wife or the well
known California mining man who,
long ago bought the Blaisdell proper
ties near Yuma, is a Democrat ready
to back her opinions with solid cash.
A day or two ago while on her way to
Yuma a gentleman in the same car
said to a friend that he would willingly
bet a million dollars that MoKialey
would carry California. Mrs. Lane
overheard the remark and asked the
gentleman if he would bet anything
less than less than a million. "Oh
yes," be replied ; "I'll bet any sura."
"Well, name your sum," said Mrs.
Lane; "111 bet you any amount from
1100 to $1,000,000. The million dol
lar man turned the conversation into
another channel. Star
General Wheaton baa made the
following assignments: Major Charles
Hobart with company II, under Cap
tain Cbapin and C, under Captain
Cenrad will take the station at Fort
Grant, Arizona, The remainder of the
regiment under, company D. under
Captain Hartz, and H. under Cap
tain Davis, will make their homo at
Fort Huachuea, Arizona. The
Twenty-fourth Infantry now stationed
in New Mexico and Arizona will go to
Fort Donglar, Utah, taking the place
of the Sixteenth infantry which goes
to the Department of Columbia. Troop
I, First cavalry, Is transferred from
Vort Bayard, N. M. to Fort Huachuea
Arizona, Troop A. seventh cavalry
goes from Fort Grant, Arizona, to Ft.
Bayard, H- M.
The growth of the post office bui
neas of the country has been amazing.
At the c!ose ot the revolutionary war
tlipre were" only seventy -five post
offices in the United States. At the
close of the war of 1812 there were
300. At the beginning of the tivel
war there were 28,586, and five years
after it clo-f, in 1870, there were 38,-i'i-2,
or tout 100 fewer, the only etep
bnclcvcnru during the history of the
pout ulBce department. By 18S0 the
upward raioe had alarled again and in
full force, and the number of post
offiecs in the couutry reached 42,000.
Tnereer now 60,000 post offices in
the Uulud States, and the number is
constantly Leii.g increased.
Mrs. E. E. Davis, of San Miguel, Cal
says: ! ani trying in a measure to re
ply the manufacturers of Chamberlani
Cough Remedy for the great good their
remedy has done me. For years I was a
constant sufferer from weak lungs and
bronchial asthma. My rest at night was
disturbed by a hacking cough so that I
lelt miserable the greater part of the
time. Manyremidieies recommended by
friends were tried, none of which proved
suitable to my case. I did aot exper
ience any beneficial results until I began
taking Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
After two bottles of the larger size had
been used I am pleased to state my
health is better than it has been for ears.
The soreness has left my lungs and chest
and I can breathe easily. 11 has done
me so much good that 1 want all who are
suffering from lung troubles, as I was, to
give it a trial." For sale by druggists.
THE ROBBERS AGAIN
They Attack a Train and Cole
Yonnjsr is Killed.
The Nogales bank robbers have been
heard from. That the robbers after
leading the sheriffs poise a hard chase
and remaining in biding in the moun
tains, would soon again break out and
make a raid at some point was antic
pated. The supposition that thsy
would hold up an S. P. train in this
county kept the authorities on tha
keen lookout and the S. P. Co, also
gunrded and prepared for their recep
tion Undoubtedly the robbers recieved
wind of the preparations and wisely
concluded to move on.
EtiJeutly the party quietly left for
New Mexico and at a small station
about 35 miles from Albuquerque call
ed RioPuerco on the Atlantic & Pac
ific they held up the passenger train.
They secured nothing as they had
forgot their dynamite with which to'
blow open the express car. Cole Young
one of the robbers who was in the No
galis affair was killed. The robbers
are being followed by a 'posse. The
following is the story told by Conduc
tor Healy of the train to the Albuquer
''We had a hot crank pin and slop
ped to oil up. After starting, and had
gone a di.Unce of about three car
length, I heard two thots fired.
Deputy Urited States Marshal Loomit
was' on the train and It didn't seem to
be a half minutn aftet the first shots
were fired until he fired a ehot from
a shotgun, standing on the ground
close to where I was standing on the
steps of the oar. He remarked, "I
got bim." The two first shots fired
was at my brakeman, Stevens, who
started to order them ofTthe tender,
thinking they were bums trying to
eteal a ride. The first shot hit the
bail of his lantern and the second one
went through the top of the lantern,
putting the light out. J put the light
out in my own lantern and went in
side and turn id the lights out in the
eoach. Cadj Sclvy, the company's
detective, was on the train and daring
oar stop he was called on by the rob
ber to come oat in the lijtht where
they could get a shot at him. I be
lieve there were at least seven of
After the train reached Albuquerque
a message was received from the ope
rator at Rio Purco, stating that
Loonui. who remained there to track
the robbers, had found the man whom
he ahot, dead, and identified bim as
Cole Young, a man whom he has been
trying to get for some time and who
was in this section.
Mrs. S. A. Kell, of Pomona, CaL, had
the bad luck -to sprain" her ankle. "I
tried several liniments," she -aysf "but
was not cured until I used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm. That remedy cured me and
I take pleasure recommendice it and
estifyingtoita fficacy." This med icineis
talsoof great value or. rheumatism, lame
back, pains, in the chest, nleurisv and all
deep-seated and muscular pains. For
sue Dy uruesis
The Worlds Fair Testa
Mbowed no baking powder
ao pare or so srtat la leav
mlag power am the Boyat
HoUl Baoe, losjimylsw,, Mca'
Further Details by an Eve
Ed Pr.o6rr.cToa: The first unusual
thing to be noticed was a very black
cloud thai teemed at rira to tale the
shape ol a tunnel, then it rapidly
changed aud seemed to divide into
three prongs or spurs going out lrom
the main body; they seemed to rap
idly prottude nntil they seemingly
touched the mountain and then re
ceded into the maiu body again.
Nearly everybody in town waa attract
ed by the terrible threatening appear
anoe of tho cloud ; people hurried to
their homes and the doors and win
dows were closed, then the wind come
aud everything seemed to ba envel
oped in a heavy fog, the rain falling
In torrents and the wind blowing a
perfect gale Then it began to hail
and the hail stones ou the roof sound
ed like a regular musketry fire, the
hailstone being perfectly round and
many of them a large as eggs. The
gulches were overflowing already with
water and now the addition of as much
more ol hail made it very thick and
the pressure very great agaiust every
thing it run against, tearing down
fences and the very earth in places.
When it first began to rain Mr. Zeek,
our barber, was at home; he and his
wife were trying to get a hen aud hsr
ohickens in out of the wet and the
children kept running out in the rain.
Mrs. Ash burn, wife of Oicar Asbburn,
took her two little children, aged two
and four respectively, and run across
the street'to keep the children in the
house while the lather and mother
were after the chickens. It was rain
ing s o bad;hy the time the chickens
were boused that Mrs. Ashburn told
Mr. Zeek if he would clo,e her front
door that she would stay with his wife
and children until the storm was over.
Hi. Zeek closed her door and rode on
his bicycle to his shop as fast as be
could, never dreaming that It was the
last time that he would ever behold
bis wife and little one alive. In a
short time he looked out and saw his
home coming down the street in a tor
rent of water and go to pieces right
before his eyes and he was powerless
to render any aid to those who were
The telegraph operator and
others in 'the depot looking out
through the closed window boheld the
women and children go swiftly past
grabbing and clutching at the floating
debris but they were powerless to ren
der any aid as the water was between
three and four feet and running qui;
As soon a the storm was over every
man in town turned out to search for
the bodies. Toe first to be recovered
was that of Mrs. Ashburn who was
found about a half mile below town
on dry land with her arm clutching a
fence poet, but dead. In a short time
afterwards the body of Mrs. Zeek was
found about a quarter of a mile beyond
in a hole, juit ene foot protruding and
the head down, the hail packed firmly
around so that it required the efforts
of atrong men to pull the body out.
Although there has been a constant
search for the bodies of the children
they have just at tbis writing, Up. m.,
succeeded in another, that ol Mr.
Zeek' youngest child, little Clyde,
three year old. He was found buried
in the sand about one and a half miles
The funeral of Mrs. Zeek and Mrs.
Ashburn was held today, Rev. Roberts
officiated and everybody in the little
village turned out to pay their respects
to the dead.
There were six parsons drowned in
What is juoney-back any
Something that the seller
thinks so well of that he is
willing to have it stand on its
all four little children and their
mothers. The force of the wator was
terrific, it mastoid an old hide home
containing hides, baled hay etc.
against the express office and then the
express office was jammed against the
depot. A whole train of freight car
standing on the traik wis Marled in
motion, and would have run wild but
for the drift against the exprca s office
and depot wedg-ng in bsttreen and
There were very many narrow es
capes from drowning, and nearly
everybody in town have suffered mora
or less financially. Mr. Walker, the
druggist, came near losing his whole
building and stock, but has saved the
greater pari. Mr. Gerwin loit a great
deal of lumber : Mr. Etz, the hide buuie
containing baled hay and hides.
FOU OVER FIFTY VEA.HN.
An old, well-tried remedy. Mr
Winslow'e Soothing Syrup has been
used for over fifty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teeth
ing, with perfect success. It soothes
the child, softens tho gum if, allay all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. It is pleasant
to the taste. Sold by druggist in
every part of the world. Twenty-five
cents a bottles It value Is incalcu
lable. Be sure and sk for Mr. Win
elo's Soothing Syrup, and take
no other kind.
The following is a list of letters re
maining in the general delivery at
the Tombstone poatoffice for the week
ending Ootober 3, 1896 :
R. H. Adiks M. 8. Crockett
Sam Jones FrancUco Telles
When calling for above letters, say
dvertised, giving date of advertise
Emil Sydow .P. M.
TbelUivcoTerj Marod hla I.lle.
Mr. G. Caillouettc, Druggist, Beaver
sville, I1L, says : "To Dr. King's New
Discovery I owe my life, Was taken
with La Grippe and tried all the phy
sicians, but of no avail and was given
up and told I could not live. Having
Dr. King's New Discovery in my store
I sent for a bottle and began its use
and from the first dose began to get bet
ter, and after using three bottle was up
and about again. It is worth its
weight in gold. We won't keep store
or house without it." Get a free t lall
tho Tombstone Drug Store.
adopted by the City Council
at its last regular session:
Resolved By the Common
Council of the City of Temb
ston, that for the years 1897
nd 18q8 the salary of Chief
ol Police, to be elected at the
coming election, is hereby fixed
at $50 per month, and this
shall be full compensation for
all services rendered the city
by said chief of police.
D. K, Wardwell",
ppV .. ....
T will Cuad caapoa mm J MV& (Sk.
tawU Md two nun bag, U Q. jt-Jn,,jiii 'Jf"
aad tm Mpoma luldc emcb filPl!MjW7tM ' I
tarn uma bag f Black- 1 . jllmW - J TT I r
wall's Dmrfeam. Bajr a bag j xt JJsslZs SaC -
IT tbia clbra tbaca fkgTiV' asPvSaaaB
Sat raaat tW wbJcb HBfifBSbanVsiBaaaaV
P. B. WARNEKROS,
CLOSING OUT ! !
His Mammoth Stocsk Of
Boots & Shoes
Mining & Farm
ALL fflLL BE SOLD AT
CLEARANCE - SALE
GOODS ALL FRESH ANDREW
We Jieapeclfully Solicit The Trade oj All Residents O
Cochise County. No Trouble to Show Goods. CedL,and
Convince Yourselj of Tlie
We Meen Business,
eVxtd. "Will 11 .A.!
CMVE US A CALL
5!?Vi -" r